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not demonstrated this capability. as the president of the united states noted in his state of the union address last night, the bank bailout was about as popular as a route canal. -- as a root canal. well, it appears that chairman bernanke will be reconfirmed, but i want to express with my vote that the leaders of president president obama's economic team must pivot from the necessary rescue of our major financial institutions to equally if not more necessary help to america's families. in prioritizing the recovery of wall street, leaders at the fed and the treasury, i believe, made significant errors in several key areas. failing to establish a due process mechanism to legally make adjustments to wall street pay, bonuses, and counterparty liabilities so they all had to be paid 100 cents on the dollar. hoarding the tarp reserve for banks long after banks were secure when families were desperate for help, but no, they clung to that reserve just in case the banks needed it. never mind the present need of american families. third, allowing the banks to prevent families in this chamber fighting aga
been set aside from the budget to finance a high- speed rail projects throughout the united states. our next guest studies that as far as the rails concerned and what it does for job creation. his with the american transportation association and we will have that topic after this. >> american judge can be enclosed for spreading good will overseas debts >> i think so. over there, it is like a religion. they go over there and they live it. >> he was without question, the single most important figure in just in the 20th-century. >> q a date sunday on his biography on louis armstrong. >> to night, the history of executive power from george washington to george w. bush. this is part of our book tv weekend, on c-span 2. >> listen to cspan radio in washington at 90.1 fm. it is also if reapplication for your iphone. >> "washington journal" continues. host: our guest is the vice president for policy at the american transportation society. what does your association do text guest: they are at association of all the public transportation systems in the country and affiliated interests going back t
people are taking issue with the large amount of money the united states hands out to other countries. one of the largest mortgage lenders is trying to help homeowners face foreclosure. that's coming up next. ♪ ♪ ♪ [male announcer] to the men and women of the united states armed forces, the uso delivers the joys and comforts of home. even out here. find out how you can help at the uso. until every one comes home. ♪ fallinbehind on their mortgages, no one profit groups are teaming up to save homeowners from foreclosure. joining us now to talk about this is dwight robinson, a, sr. vice president of community relations at freddie mac. your company is joining 13 no one profit groups to help struggling homeowners. how do you plan to help them? >> we're really excited about our initiative working with non-profit groups for home buyers who may have become discouraged, disillusioned or frustrated with the process of trying to save their homes and to avoid foreclosure. we've teamed up with the non-profits to provide phone counseling that will put people in position to enhance a
, the united states's perspective on relations with the muslim world and where do we go from here with the muslim world? for much of the past decade since the events of 9/11 we talked a lot about the muslim world. in our media it has become part of the language of our politics. it matters a lot to us. thinking often is the united states or the muslim world are not on the right path -- not on the same page. we fought a lot about how to fix that relationship and particularly think about writing those things that are not going right. that context, that worries us more than the question of extremism. the perception that the muslim world thinks too much about conservative ideas and too permissive towards extremism and this is something that will be addressed for policy consent. much of that is quite true. extremism is an issue of paramount concern. it is a foreign policy consideration. it is the major focus of u.s. foreign policy and to that extent it is also the way in which many americans view the muslim world. but there's also a tendency that it becomes too all consuming. it becomes
-free, duty-free imports from haiti into the united states. this is huge. and it had begun to turn around before the earthquake struck. >> this is a beautiful place. just driving around, and obviously, the other part of this island is dominican republic, which is a place that focuses on tourism quite a bit. why has haiti found itself in this position? >> a lot of it has been leadership. it's true that in the dominican republic, they had military leadership for a long time, but they spent 30 years after that standing up governance, standing up the economy, standing up infrastructure. so today, they have a really thriving economy, plus a thriving tourist industry compared to this one, which is minuscule compared to it. here, the poverty has forced people to de-nude their land. they have simply cut down the forest. why? because they cook with charcoal. why is that? because they haven't been taught how to cook with something else. i would told by an official here that they had a pilot program on how to cook with kerosene. here it was moving. they were educating people how to do that and then
reform for the financial sector in the united states and around the world also stimulated sessions, president obama sent one of his top economic advisors larry summers, chairman of the council of economic advisors, the office that coordinates economic policy for the president. he previously served as treasury secretary dure the clinton administration as well as president of harvard university. i interviewed him early this evening at the conference center but before we show you that interview, president obama met house republicans today in baltimore. he did an interesting exchange with them and here is a look at some of the dialogue. >> if you were to listen to the debate, and frankly how some of you went after this bill, you would think that this thing was some bolshevik plot. i means that's how you guys... that's how you guys presented it. and so i am thinkg to myself, well, how is it that a plan that is pretty centrist, look, i mean, i'm just saying, i know you guys digree. but if you look at the facts of the bill, most independent observers would say this is actually what many r
're going to be looking to see is the united states the one that is developing clean coal technology. is the united states developing our natural gas resources the most effective way? is the united states the one that is going to lead in electric cars. because if we're not leading, those other countries are going to be leading. what i want to do is work with west virginia to figure out how we can seize that future. but to do that, that means there is going to have to be some transition. we can't operate the coal industry in the united states as if we're still in the 1920s or the 1930s or the 1950s. we have to be thinking what does that industry look like in the next 100 years, and it is going to be different. and that means there is going to be some transition and that's where i think a well thought through policy of incentivizing the new while, you know, recognizing that there is going to be a transition process and we're not just suddenly putting the old out of business right away, that has to be something that both republicans and democrats should be able to embrace. cared me to d
in criminal court inside the united states. we're going to have a huge expense no matter whether it's in lower manhattan or some place else. >> bill: enormous state expense because the supreme court has ruled. >> unnecessary. the military tribunals. >> bill: says the military can handle. this right. >> bill: here is my question. is this going to damage president obama further or is it enough to say, wow, we'll find another place? >> bill, look, the longer this goes on, the more the american people say why are we doing this? unnecessary, expensive. gives the terrorist what is they want which is big gigantic public platform to attack the united states of america. the longer it goes on, the worse it is for the country and the worse it is for the administration. >> bill: i do think that the media is consciously underreporting this story tonight. i don't think you will see it on many other broadcasts. president obama out today trying to convince republicans to cooperate with him. that was one of his themes in the state of the union address that the republicans are the party of no. here is what mr.
's waits in the united states and do so within a year, because there are many children that are basically orphaned, if you would say, in the united states that are waiting for homes too. but haiti, we don't know when they're going to open up again. it's undisclosed and it could be years, but she can start -- >> larry: so it's easier to adopt a black american child than a hatian child. >> exactly. and it's actually less expensive and the children are waiting. >> larry: less expensive request . >> yes, because you're not traveling. >> larry: before the quake, was it easier? >> it was. but unless you had your paperwork going, you cannot adopt. >> larry: t-boz, anything you want to ask marty? >> actually, what she said is what i've been hearing, and that's why i answered the question that way. like, if it's still possible. because every time i call someone, they say that it's been shut down, you can't do so. and then they offer, you know, ooet yoethiopian children or an ethnic type of kids. and i just thought, you know, that i would be able to help someone who was in need right now, because o
that these sales will have a serious negative impact on relations between the united states and china. but earlier in washington the state department maintained this deal is perfectly legit. >> this was a clear demonstration of the commitment that this administration has to provide taiwan the defensive weapons it needs and as provided for in the taiwan relations act. >> shepard: by the way, the deal includes items, such as a 60 black hawk helicopters and 114 advanced patriot missiles. congress has 30 days to object to the deal before it goes through. coalition leaders say three americans died in eastern afghanistan today. two u.s. troops and one government employee. no word tonight on how they died but this brings the total number of american deaths in afghanistan this month alone to 29. more than double the total for january of last year. [explosion] >> shepard: taliban fighters launched an assault today on a major city in the south of afghanistan. security forces say the militants attacked with machine guns and suicide vests but afghan and british troops were able to repel the fighters, we're le
of scholars and the united states and correa. many of you have a high ranking positions in your respective governments. the combined expertise in this room is really quite remarkable. i want to recognize the ambassador to the united states. it is a very special privilege to welcome him. he comes back to the center after having visited here before. he is one of the world's leading experts on injured korean affairs. dr. park is a renowned scholar is the finest tradition of woodrow wilson. he is the current president of the university of north korean studies. and is the chairman of the national security council for the republic of korea. he is the current presidential advisor on korean beautification affairs. in november of last year, he received the jacques chirac prize for conflict prevention with this 40 year devotion to maintaining peace on the korean peninsula. he has been a great friend of the wilson center. i am very grateful to him i am pleased to welcome him now. [applause] >> good morning. it is a great honor for me to be here with the. we are making some opening remarks. today's ev
of the united states" has sold over a million copies since it was published in 1980. howard zinn died of a heart attack in santa monica, california, wednesday, january 27. he was 87 years old. howard zinn was also guest on book tv's in depth program in september of 2002. you can wash it online at book >> psychiatry professor jonathan metzi argues that the increased finding of the rates of schizophrenia in black men was fab crate indicated during the 1960's and 1970's to undermine the civil rights movement. the university of ann arbor hosts the talk. >> it's so nice and so wonderful for me to be able to start this whole process and start this release. the book just came out two days ago in this community, i owe so much gratitude and thanks to so many of the people in this room, ann herman and the women's studies department, carol and erwig, i'm also honored that two of the really excellent research associates and assistant that worked with me on the project, sarah and sasha are here, so it's really, really wonderful for me to start the project and start the public recognition for all of u
. >> but i'm saying now that he needs to get at least republican vote to pass things in the united states senate. what we saw today was a photo-op. the president accomplished what he wantedh to communicate to americans that he's open to listening. those meetings while that's a good thing, what he needs to do is let them in the room when policy is being discussed. so far we've seen no indication of that >> greta: if this is a one time deal this is wrong. if it is the beginning of a weekly thing it is huge. this town has been a little -- nobody has been talking in weeks and months. >> that's a good thing. meeting is always a nice thing. actually compromising and moving it toward the middle would be another. >> greta: the comment about the lobbyists saying he's the toughest, because of no participation in his administration. of course there are no lobbyists on his payroll the problem they are still lobbying heavily whether on the hill or the white house. and has yet to say no to it. it is a little too -- i don't buy it they are so tough on lobbyists. >> there were a lot of waivers done for
been a central consideration for the united states. even though our focus on the region has been in during, this is an inappropriate time for us to reflect on what has changed, as well as -- this is an appropriate time for us to reflect on what has changed. at the same time, it is a cautionary tale. the divergent paths persued by north and south korea. nations that are fully engaged in that respect the fundamental rights of their citizens prosper and progress. those that choose isolation and oppression do not. i do not need to remind this distinguished group of the remarkable story of south korea's achievement over the last 60 years. from the ravages of war, poverty, and early years of authoritarian government, south korea emerged as a vibrant, democratic, increasingly proper suit -- prosperous country. from its membership to its upcoming role as the host of g- 20, it has taken its place as one of the core players in the global economy. from its and the piracy -- anti- piracy, it has moved to consumer security to provider of security. turning its back on the globalize world and t
the united states, and the rest of the world, from the abyss back in the fall, autumn quarter of 2008. his insight and observations are unbelievable, and we will eliminate them all to you. that's monday, kudlow interviews paulson. [ male announcer ] introducing the all-new lexus gx. it has the agility and the power to take on any mission, and the space to accommodate precious cargo, because every great action hero needs a vehicle. see your lexus dealer. ♪
of 205 traders who are at this moment operating out of the state department of the united states fashioning our policies and so forth. there was no list. he had no names. was all a lot. that became mccarthyism right there. the republican leaders are pushing him forward. f-series of ten buckets with tom are easing down. it was named mccarthyism. is part of the language. that was what shawn martin was brilliant for. capturing a moment in time and making it a part of our history. it was an irreplaceable gift. he did this decade after decade after decade. i found myself fascinated. there are 218 dvds of herblock cartoons and 200 that you will see that go from the beginning, the early -- i tried to write a narrative about who he was and a capsule of the times. the war, vietnam, etc. civil-rights, the mccarthy period, fear. herblock died a couple weeks before 9/11. you have an extraordinary range of history captured in these cartoons. i hope you will find it of interest. it is the kind of thing that will serve as a reminder. i want to talk about herblock rhythm-and-blues great cartooni
used to fly in high value terrorist suspects into the united states. the only lingering thing i would say is let's make sure it doesn't take place on stewart air a force base. we're changing it from gitmo to the united states because we want to show people it is an official process. every protection you would expect from a regular civilian courtroom, if we put this inside of a military base, even with civilian judges, civilian attorneys what the world sees is gitmo-lite. if we're taking it out of gitmo let's not transfer it to a military base. we need a location that's secure, safe, willing to host this venue and shows the world that we have not abandoned our values, that we are keeping to our values. >> thank you very much for the insight. >> thank you very much. >>. >>> now we're going to baltimore. the house gop members are gathered there for the third day of the annual conference. the highlight, of course, so far, the unprecedented televised back and forth between president obama and the house republicans. the president acknowledged fault on both sides and said the democrats haven
for the prime minister of the united kingdom and president of the united states used to launch a strong relationship, i had with president clinton and again with president bush. that is important, some of what you will do an informal meeting but it's also important to be able to discuss and i frankly with the issues were, and as i recall the discussion it was less to do with specifics about what we were going to do on iraq or indeed the middle east because the israeli issue was a big issue at the time. in fact i think i remember there have been conversations we had even with israelis, the two of us while we were there so that was a major part of all of this. but the principal part of my station was to try and say look in the end we've got to deal with various different dimensions of this whole issue. for me what happened after september 11th was i was starting to look at this whole issue to do with this unrepresented extremism in a different way and i wanted to persuade president bush but also get a sense from him as to where he was on the broad issue. -- what you're suggesting you were
" and larry schweitart, author of "patriot's history of the united states." where do i begin? who wants to give me, you know, r.j., let me start with you. your book really opened my eyes on woodrow wilson. give me definition of what progressivism is. >> it's moving beyond the constitution, getting beyond the bedrock principle osthe american founding. the progressives detested the political ideas behind the declaration of independence, because they enshrined the idea of individual god-given rights as the end of government. they detested the constitution because the constitution put limits on the national government which were designed to uphold those rights. as you said in the introduction, the progressive dream was one of unlimited national government, redistribution of wealth was part of that plan. progressives knew political founders stood in their way. so it's to move beyond the constitution. do you agree with that here? >> it is. i think it's even more in that there is an assumption about human nature that's built into progressivism. >> glenn: okay. let's get into that in a second.
in massachusetts were opposed to trials being held in the united states. to have the terrorist trials to be held in civilian court. that plus the detroit bombing on christmas day which the administration totally mishandled and has continued to mishandle, i think the democrats in the congress, you know, are genuinely getting nervous. i thought from day one, i said this was the most irresponsible decision any president ever made to hold these trials in new york city. and democrats were lined up hyped the president almost 100%. it's only in the last week to two weeks that they started to really feel the heat and they've started to read the political tea leaves. so, whatever the reason is whether it's coming out of new york, i don't think it should be in any civilian court in the united states. >> paul: that's a question i want to ask because the president white house spokesman let it be known they want it to be a civilian trial, the marrow posed to it and democratic senators, but maybe somewhere else. you're saying no way, you don't want them to be tried as civilians at all. >> i think it's wrong a
, we had the president of the united states, who is also the leader of the democratic party in america today, acknowledge that republicans have substantive, positive alternatives on all the major issues of the day. and this was the beginning of the first real exchange of ideas. because you know the pelosi democrats in congress have totally shut us out of the process for the last 12 months. >> here's more from the president here today. thank you, congressman pence. here's the president. >> i am absolutely committed to working with you op these issues. but it can't just be political assertions that aren't substantiated when it comes to the actual details of policy. because otherwise, we're going to be selling the american people a bill of goods. i mean, easiest thing for me to do on the health care debate would have been to tell people that what you're going to get is guaranteed health insurance, lower your costs, all the insurance reforms. we're going to lower the cost of medicare and medicaid, and it won't cost anybody anything. that is great politics. it's just not true. >> was the pr
: if you don't go to the united states and the others cannot go, what is the future here? >> we don't have a future here. >> reporter: and fears a future in the united states may never happen. kerry sanders, nbc news, port-au-prince, haiti. >> reporr: this is andrea mitchell in washington. the heart-breaking stories of loss and occasionally salvation. inspiring thousands of anguished calls to a state department nerve center. the most frequent question, how to adopt a child? only children matched with u.s. families before the earthquake can be adopted says the state department's cheryl mills. >> we don't want to take children who have loving families who want them in haiti. we want to make sure we are taking children who had the occasion to be identified as orphans and have families here in the united states waiting for them. >> reporter: approximately 1,100 u.s. adoptions from haiti were pending before the earthquake. of these, more than 350 children have arrived in the u.s. 121 more are approved, ready to go. another 500 may still be eligible. even for these families, the process isn't ea
"patriot's history of the united states." "new deal or raw deal." you want to see the future, look at the past. woodrow wilson, "the roots of >> julie: i'm julie banderas and welcome to a brand-new hour. >> gregg: i'm gregg jarrett. topping the news, snow and ice, many states getting hammered with a power. winter punch. how long will the nasty weather stick around. >> julie: plus more car trouble for toyota as the list of recalls gets bigger. how long will it take to get the problem fixed. >> gregg: the white house reconsidering its decision to hold the 9/11 trials in low manhattan, that comes amid growing opposition to the plan from congress as well as city and state leaders and critics citing security concerns over holding the trials just blocks from ground zero. molly henneberg is following the story live in washington. molly, both republicans and democrats spoke out about the idea, what are they saying. >> molly: that would lead to a security and traffic nightmare and cost over one billion dollars to try the five al-qaeda terrorists including the 9/11 mastermind in manhattan. t
of the mortgages in the united states and yet we account for less than 10% of the seriously delinquent mortgages. we own 25%, which account for less than 10% of the seriously delinquent mortgages. by contrast, private label securities represent only 12% of first mortgages outstanding, but the account for one-third of all seriously delinquent loans. when you ask people what fraction of freddie mac's loans they think are seriously delinquent, the estimates are usually at one in five and go up from there. the truth is that less than one in it 25 of our loans are seriously delinquent. this record puts us among the very best in the industry. let me move to the other major duty of the gse's. freddie mac is devoting resources to the task of preventing avoidable foreclosures. this is not a new focus for us. we are a longtime leader and innovator in helping families hold onto their homes. over the past five years, we have worked through our servicers to help almost half a million seriously delinquent borrowers avoid foreclosure. for some homeowners, we modified the original terms of the loan to make it m
to things that was not possible. socialism in america and president of the united states firing the ceo of general motors and chrysler secured bond holders vilified . what is happening to this country that i love? literally the first week of march after looking at one too many headlines i said hell no. i started brighting a novel. that can personalize it and deliver the information in a way people can acess in an easy to read fashion. >> final point here, the patriots point of view is why you wrote the novel. what is the patriots point of view. >> a patriot gets back to his values and fights for his values. our country was built on captitalism and small government. at the are the had of the country, you have to live to your value. if you don't live to your value in the times of chrisis, you would escape what you really are. appreciate you for joining us. thank you so much. >> thank you very much. >> dave and allie in the green room. someone is in there that i will see right now. >> president obama is sitting down with president george h. wbush. we'll tell you why. >> hillary clinton and
an unrelated recall involving 646,000 cars. 140,000 were sold in the united states as the honda fit. this recall covers 2007 and 2008 models, but not any later models. honda says extreme amounts of rain or melted snow can actually flood the master window power switch creating a fire hazard. it says the problem caused one death in south africa and there are no reports of any injuries, however, in the united states. >>> what's next for haiti? international efforts to rebuild the earthquake-ravaged country are in full force now, but it is nowhere near enough. to make matters worse, it's not even clear just how many are in dire need. barbara starr has that side of the story. >> reporter: desperate haitians struggling for food, water and shelter nearly three weeks after the earthquake. more than 100 countries and 500 relief organizations and 20,000 american troops are here. but it's still not enough for the more than 1 million displaced. listen to the top u.s. commander. >> we are still not up to meeting the needs of the haitian people as far as the amount of supplies that are there. we
of the aisle speaking without a script and just debating with each other. and a president of the united states in front of a hostile audience like that taking questions and answering off the top of his head for about an hour, was a huge opportunity for the republicans to show they have ideas, they have legislation, they are being responsible. and it was an even bigger opportunity, i think, for the president to show he is listening to the opposition. he is engaging them politely, disagreeing where he has to, but engaging them nonetheless. a political win declared on both sides here. i don't think it did he klauer as lot of hand holding and kumbaya in washington. >> we also saw the president taking on some assertions, as he put it. in some cases, where is the question here. you made assertions, but let me clarify those things first and move on with the question. there was challenging, but in an amicable way. >> the tone was respectful. the great thing about being president of the united states, you have home-court advantage no matter where you go. he did here even though he was meeting with the
against the united states. totally different set of rules. >> sean: i was asking in the last couple of times you have been on the program, very specifically, if you thought that barack obama had the ability -- you witnessed this up close and personal,e tendencf preservation, the ability to move to the center, to the right, as bill clinton did on endingóiÑ welfare as we know i. the era of big government is over. was that question answered for nut president's state of the union wednesday night? >> i thought it was a very weak state of the union. i thought he was all over the place. he was pandering to every group, a little here, a little there. it was very disorganized. i thought hisl' style was weak. peter roth in u.s. news had the right analysis, he say he looked so small compared to a previous great speaker. he said no, i'm not referring torc(ñ george w. bush or ronald reagan, i'm talking about obama the candidate. if you look at how relatively lacking in authority he was last night, and compare it to what was like as a candidate this is sort of an amazing shrinking presidency
against the united states. different set of rules. >> i was asking you in the last couple times on the program, very specifically have you thought that barack obama has ability and you witness this up close and personal. and maybe the tendencies or... self preservation... the ability to move to the center or to the right as bill clinton did on ending welfare as we know it. was that question answered for you in the president's state of the union wednesday night? >> well, i thought waits a very weak state of the union. i thought he was all over the place, pandering to every group. a little bit here, a little bit there. very disorganized. i thought his style was weak. actually thought peter roth in u.s. news had the right analysis and he said he look sod small compared to a previous great speaker. said no. i'm in the referring to george w. bush or ronald reagan but obama the candidate. if you look at how relatively lacking in authority he was last night, and compared to what he's like as a candidate, this is sort of an amazing shrinking presidency at the present time. >> did you th
by subterfuge. and what this decision does is it says the supreme court of the united states says that you, a corporation, have a first amendment right to buy as much influence as you can afford. you go out there and get them. >> moyers: but, you know, some people would say, "that's all right. this is a free market society. america's all about free markets. what's wrong with that? that is a basic american value." >> the marketplace of ideas doesn't give any one, any corporation or any individual the constitutional right to buy an election. i mean, the first amendment is an important part of our constitution, but so is the idea that this is a democracy. this is... no matter this is a society based on the idea of one person, one vote. and our elections should not be marketplaces. they should be about voters. they should be about helping the electorate make an informed decision. and the electorate is not going to be able to make an informed decision if all they can see on the air, if all they can, you know, hear on the radio are, you know, attack ads funded by hidden corporate agendas. >> i w
senators in the united states senate. they weren't able to get anything really done with that majority with a lower number this year and possibly even lower next year, window of opportunity for obama to get these things done is really closing fast. >> i want to show, talk just a little bit more about some of these small business including eliminating capital gains taxes for small business investors. this means if you put money into a small business you don't have to pay capital gains on that when you sell it. very big deal for folks out there. also, tax incentives for buying equipment. you can write it off earlier. also, slashing tax breaks for companies that hire overseas, which is really interesting stuff. now, of course, the reason you give small businesses big tax breaks is because they are the hiring engine of the economy. right, eamon? >> absolutely. >> that's the thinking behind this. tell me, you know, in your view, let's go to those middle class tax cuts for a second because there's a lot of tax credits in that. is there as much support for that as there would be for the small
share the meeting. our story will open with a steadfast between the united states and the japanese navy over aquatica now in the solomon islands. we find ourselves in the southwest pacific in 1942 through 1944. in many of these battles, the japanese gave as good as they got. the new tactics had to be developed to defeat the powerful japanese navy. mander arleigh burke suddenly became to national fame during his service of battles with his destroyer squadron named them the little beavers. he loved the little beavers. he always loved those favors untracked sailors and that's why the lone star sailor down on involving avenue symbolizes that let that he has for sailors. burke was an aggressive combat leader. his standing orders were to attack an enemy contact without orders from the task force commander. in the battle empress augusta bay and cape st. george, he emulated among all people the strategy to defeat hannibal in the second punic war. here's how he described it to himself. the plan was based on hitting the enemy with one set of surprises after another. this is accomplished by turnin
the united states of america. ♪ [captioning performed by national captioning institute] [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2010] ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ Ñi ♪ [playing patriotic music] ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ çó ♪ ♪Ñi ♪ ♪ ♪ [playing "this land is your land"] >> after their meeting with the president, republican leaders spoke to reporters. we will here from john boehner, eric cantor, and mike pense. this is 10 minutes. >> while we are pleased that the president accepted our invitation and came to the baltimore today to have a dialogue with our members. i thought that the dialogue went very well. a lot of discussion about the solutions that we have offered to the administration and to our democratic colleagues all year, and the fact that we want to continue to find common ground. we're not always going to agree. but i think it did become clear in the conversation today for the president -- with the president, that there are issues and items that we do agree upon. when they are lumped together in 2,000-page bills and 1,000-page bills, typically what we fi
, probably one of the worst conducted against the united states of america. one of the worst attacks in terms of domestic united states, so this should, if any case belongs in a military tribunal, i can't imagine any case that would be worthy of a military tribunal more than this one. >> the admitted 9/11 master mind, khalid shaikh mohammed is one of the men they try to try to civilian courts to move them out of gitmo and eventually close the facility. attorney general eric holder said that new york city is quote, the right place, but know that plan may be changing. one day senate democrat, vice-chairman of the intelligence committee diane feinstein sent a letter to president obama saying holding the trial in manhattan increases the risk of another terror' tack there. she wrote that new york city has been a high priority target since at least the first world trade center bombing in 1993. the trial of the most significant terrorist in custody would add it that threat. again, brian, no final decision has been made, but appears the administration may be looking for other locations to hold these
their adoptions in the united states. far more than were adopted from haiti in all of 2009. officials shook off criticisms that the process is too slow. >> it will be as rapid as it can be, but we want to make sure that ultimately our paramount importance is making sure the children are properly cared for and the process works to put them in the right homes and so they can enjoy a brighter future. >> reporter: u.s. parents are eager to get their children out. twice this orphanage has taken frail children to the u.s. embassy on overheated buses hoping to push through their adoptions. the house of god's children had 135 orphans at the time of the earthquake. today there are only about two dozen left and the u.s. embassy promises that some might get out tonight. >> i guess our child is in that group, right? >> reporter: kim harmon got the news in the middle of our interview that jonsley may be one of them. >> i'll have to check with my people on the ground in haiti and send them over to the embassy because now they'll be able to start handing out humanitarian paroles and we'll start transporting t
in major newspapers. we'll see that tomorrow and monday in the top markets in the united states. the ad is one of the first moves to address the public on the safety problem, something a lot of people have been waiting to hear. >> we're going to be talking about this later on in the show with jonathan from chicago about basically how takes going to affect car makers here in the united states. thank you very much. >> thanks. >> rick. >> another big story we're following, the white house reconsidering its decision to hold 9-11 trials in new york city. the news coming amid growing opposition to the plan from congress and city and state leaders in new york as well. critics citing financial and security concerns of prosecuting the master mind, khalid shaikh mohammed, and alleged co-conspirators, just blocks from ground zero. molly henneberg is live in washington. good to see you. both republicans and democrats in new york city are now speaking out against this idea. what are they saying? >> reporter: hi, rick. that it would lead a security and traffic nightmare in the city and cost over $1 b
of the united states has acknowledged repeatedly today that republicans have been offering substantiative alternatives on all these issues, maybe, just maybe, they're reflexive no will relent and we can have some discussions and debates and pursue policies in the best interests of the american people. >> all right, congressman. well, i think we all hope so. we'd sure like to see it happen. appreciate it, congressman mike pence, joining us tonight. >>> a lot more ahead. we're going to be playing more specifics from this exchange that we've been talking about. we'll have more analysis from our panel as well when we come back. you'll find the complete -- and completely affordable -- collection from van heusen at the men's store inside jcpenney and at style, quality and price matter. jcpenney. get the taste of a home-cooked meal at work with new marie callender's home-style creations-- a delicious meal made fresh from your desk. just cook them, strain them, mix them. marie callender's home-style creations. a little touch of home for lunch. find them in the soup or pasta aisle. a litt
. as for trying to work out logistics, with trying to come up with enough beds in the united states if they can, but if not, to try to work out getting more doctors on the ground there to expand the facilities on the "uss comfort," which is offshore. and to try to get more doctors in, more beds into haiti, if they can, to try to keep people there as best they can. >> all right, susan, hey, keep working on this because we need to get clarification about what exactly is happening because viewers want to know. there's a lot of interest in this story. as there should be. so lets us know if it is suspended, if it's not, who's telling the truth, the white house, governor, or governor charlie crist? susan candiotti, thank you very much for that. >>> grants, not loan, would help haiti rebuild debt-free there. this week two u.s. senators unconvailed a haiti reconstructive package. in it to help the country rebuild its infrastructure and its economy. one of our top ten cnn here nos 2008. he's the founder of a nonprofit organization called first response team of american. it is an ngo, if you want to know
wife would receive some painful news. >> the next president of the united states, john edwards. >> john edwards was came campaigning for president in new hampshire when he received the news, his wife's cancer had come back. >> he was bawling. he was very upset, and he didn't know what to do. he didn't know if the campaign should go on. then about halfway home, he asked to use the phone and he called rielle. it was her birthday and they were supposed to be celebrating that night. he told rielle about the prognosis, and all i could hear was rielle cussing. she didn't care about the prognosis. all she cared about was the governor wasn't going to be there to celebrate. >> the bottom line is the cancer is back. we are very optimistic about this. because having been through some struggles together in the past, we know that the key is to keep your head up, keep moving. >> reporter: but the affair continued. young accounts a night at the edwards' house with rielle hunter there and elizabeth aw. >> it was one of the first times we had been in the edwards' house after it was finished. the senator
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